Software Engineering Institute | Carnegie Mellon University
Software Engineering Institute | Carnegie Mellon University
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How to Build an Effective Insider Threat Program to Comply With the New NISPOM Mandate

  • July 15, 2016
  • By Randall F. Trzeciak
  • In this webinar, Randy Trzeciak, Technical Manager of the CERT Insider Threat Center, described the summary of new requirements mandated by NISPOM Change 2 and the impact it will have on DoD contracting organizations.
  • Insider Threat
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  • Slides
  • Abstract

    On May 18, 2016, the U.S. Department of Defense (DoD) published Change 2 to DoD 5220.22-M, “National Industrial Security Operating Manual (NISPOM).” NISPOM Change 2 requires contractors to establish and maintain an insider threat program to detect, deter, and mitigate insider threats.

    In this webinar, Randy Trzeciak, Technical Manager of the CERT Insider Threat Center, describes the summary of new requirements mandated by NISPOM Change 2 and the impact it will have on DoD contracting organizations.

    Join Randy to “ask the expert,” learn more about these recent changes, and understand how your organization can develop and implement a robust insider threat program to be in compliance with NISPOM requirements.

    Topics include

    •  summary of new requirements in NISPOM Change 2
    •  impact to DoD contracting organizations
    •  key components of an effective insider threat program
    •  program implementation best practices

About the Speaker

Randall F. Trzeciak
Randall F. Trzeciak

Randy Trzeciak is a senior member of the technical staff with CERT at the Software Engineering Institute (SEI), Carnegie Mellon University. He is a member of a team focusing on insider threat research, including insider threat studies being conducted with the U.S. Secret Service National Threat Assessment Center, the U.S. Department of Defense Personnel Security Research Center, and Carnegie Mellon’s CyLab. Trzeciak also is an adjunct professor at Carnegie Mellon’s H. John Heinz III School of Public Policy and Management. Prior to his position at CERT, Trzeciak managed the Management Information Systems team in the Information Technology Department at the SEI. Prior to working at the SEI, Trzeciak was a software engineer at the Carnegie Mellon Research Institute. He was a lead developer and database administrator at Computing Services at Carnegie Mellon. Trzeciak also worked for Software Technology, Inc. in Alexandria, Virginia. He holds an MS in Management from the University of Maryland and a BS in Management Information Systems and a BA in Business Administration from Geneva College.